COLLEGE AEW3 Vol. 1. No. 27. WELLESLEY, MASS., THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1902. Price, 5 Cents. COLLEGE CALENDAR. Sunday, May 18. Rev. James G. K. Mc- Clure, D. D., of Lake Forest, 111., preached. Saturday, May 24. Barnswallows. Sunday, May 25. Rev. E. S. Rousma- niere of Providence, R. I., will preach. Mu- sical vespers. Monday, May 26. Morning, Field Day ex- ercises. Evening, reading, under auspices of the Department of Elocution. Sunday, June 1. Rev. Alexander McKen- zie, D. D., of Cambridge will preach. Ves- pers. College Settlement meeting. Monday. June 2. Senior social. Friday, June 6. Tree Day. Sunday, June 8. Rev. Allen E. Cross of Boston will preach. Sunday. June 15. President Raymond of Union College, Schenectady, N. T., will preacn. Amherst Glee Club Concert. There is to be a concert by the Amherst Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs in the Town Hall, on Saturday evening, May 24. The proceeds of this concert will be de- voted to the maintenance of the Wellesley Free Bed at Newton Hospital. The Ainherst Clubs have never been bet- ter than this year and a fine programme is offered. Tickets now on sale at fifty and seventy- rive cents, at the Tea Room, the Post Office and drug store. ALUMNAE NOTES. Miss Alice Windsor Hunt, '95, spent last Saturday night in Wellesley, the guest of Miss Eugenia Foster, '03. Miss Josephine Baxter, '98, returned from her trip abroad on the Commonwealth, last week. Cards»hav8 been received to the wedding of Miss Katherine Scovell Jones, '99, to Mr. Irwin Rew on the afternoon of Wednesday, the fourth of June, at half after five o'clock, in the Pilgrim Congregational Church, St. Louis, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Rew will be "at home" at 1106 Oak avenue, Evanston, 111. The wedding of Miss Katharine Fuller, formerly of 1900, to Mr. Philip Cabot of Boston, will take place on June 2, 1902, at high noon. Miss Katherine Anderson, '01, will come to America next fall to enter the Training School for Nurses of the Presbyterian Hos- pital in New York City. VACATION PLAN CONTEST. To the Undergraduates Of Women's Colleges. COLLIER'S WEEKLY. Makes this offer for the best account of a vacation — actual, not imaginary — a prize of Twenty-five Dollars. In addition, payment will be made for this article at the usual rate of ten dollars per thousand words, and all other articles accepted will be paid for at the same rate — ten dollars per thousand words, The articles must not exceed one thou- sand words in length. Photographs, if pos- sible, should accompany articles. Two dollars will be paid for each photo- graph accepted. Whenever specified, faces in the photo- graphs will be redrawn, so that they cannot be recognized. These accounts will be judged for the novelty and practicability of the plans offered, not for the style in which they are written. A canoe trip, a bicycle trip, a trip abroad — any unusual or interesting vacation experience may be chosen. It need not be personal — that is, it need not be your own experience — but it must be actual. All de- tails should be given — cost, transportation, method of getting food, solution of the laundry problem, etc. The object of this contest is to furnish suggestions for spending the summer vaca- tion. The account should be so complete that anyone reading it could repeat the trip. Literary style and composition will not count. We want facts. No limit is set to the number of articles one person may send. Articles and photographs not accepted will lie returned if stamps are enclosed. Envelopes should be addressed "Vacation Competition," Woman's Department, Col- lier's Weekly. The competition closes June 15, 1902. Contributions may be sent at any time be- fore that date, and should bear the name, address, college and class of the sender. Write on only one side of the paper ; send manuscripts flat, not rolled; every photo- graph niust be titled, in addition to being- inscribed with the name and address of the owner. The prize will be awarded, unless unfore- seen contingencies arise to prevent, within two weeks after the contest closes. The seniors entertained the juniors and graduate students in the Barn, at an old- fashioned country merry making, on Mon- day afternoon. The frolic was to have been held at Tupelo, but the rain prevented. ALUM NA N OTES. Miss Pauletta Guffey, '92, who has been ill all the winter, is now stronger, but still far from well. Miss May Young, '95, sails from Boston on June 6. Miss Young will spend several months abroad. Miss Bertha Flint, formerly of '97, has an- nounced her engagement to Mr Charles Hanson of Cambridge, Mass. On Friday, May 9, after a long illness, Miss Elizabeth Adelaide Painter, the sister of Miss Florence Painter, '97, died in Need- ham, Mass. Miss Edna Patterson. ':it>. is to be married in Jure to Mr. Fawar, a Professor of- Eng- lish in New York City. Three of Miss Pat- terson's bridesmaids are to be graduates of Wellesley: — Miss Maud Almy, '98, Miss Bes- sie Sullivan, '98, and Miss Mabel Bowman, 1900. Miss Helen Capron, '98, Miss Ida Cook, '98, and Miss Irene Cook, formerly of '99, who are abroad with a party of friends, are at present in Athens. Miss Florence Foley, '97, and Miss Lucy Plympton, 1900, will sail in June to join Miss Mary Gilsoh, '99, who' is now abroad. Miss Alma Seipp, '99, will spend the sum- mer abroad. Miss Mary Rockwell, 1900, will go to Japan within a few months. Miss Oriana Hall, 1900, spent last Wednes- day in Wellesley. Miss Cornelia Shaw, 1900, has been in Wellesley for a week. After visiting her sister at St. Margaret's School, Miss Shaw will spend a few days with Miss Ruth Ring, 1900. Miss Bertha Smith, 1900, Miss Anne Davis, '01, and Miss Alice Logan, '01, are coming to Wellesley in time for Tree Day, and will stay through Commencement. Mrs. Marjorie Hemingway von Pfister, 1900. with her husband Mr. Friedrich Otto von Pfister, sailed on Saturday, May 17, on the steamer Trave of the North German Lloyd Line, from New York. Mr. and Mrs. von Pfister are taking the Mediteranean trip. They will spend the summer at their summer home on Lake Starnberg, in the Bavarian Alps. COLLEGE NEWS College IRews, To be entered at Wellesley Post Office as Second Class Mattes Press of N. A. Lindsey & Co., Boston. Published weekly by the Wellesley Tea Room Corporation Subscription Price— 50 cents per year, payable in advance. All correspondence should be addressed to Col- lege News, Wellesley, Mass. EMtor: flDarj Esther Chase. 38u3incss /manager: Caroline TOTrigbt IRoncre. Singing on the Chapel Steps. A very pleasant custom, tried not very successfully last year, is most popular this spring term. On Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday evenings, immediately after dinner, tlie college assembles on the chapel steps — each class sitting by itself. There, for a half-hour, the varied class songs, the gay college songs, and many other well-loved songs are sung as only a group of earnest college girls can sing. It is a custom worthy the support of every loyal Wellesley student — and every student seems to enjoy the singing as a privilege. FIELD DAY. Plans for Field Day are progressing well. The entries for each event are thoroughly satisfactory and there seems to be much general enthusiasm for the entire occasion. Up to last Saturday noon the number of en- tries for -each event were as follows : Balance Beam Match, 13, Obstacle Race, 18, Three-legged Race, 42, Walking Race, 13, Sack Race, 10, Potato Race, 23, Jumping Rope Contest, 13. THEATRE BULLETIN. Tremont Theater "Prince of Pilsen" Hollis-street "The Little Duchess" Colonial ."The Strollers" Boston " Robin Hood" Museum "The New Yorkers" Symphony Hall " Pop Concerts" Tiffany & Co. ^y Diamond and Designs and Estimates Gem Merchants Gold and Silver- Class Rings smiths, Fraternity Pins Stationers, and Dealers Class Cups Heraldic Engravings in Artistic Merchandise J Boole Plates Etc., Etc. CORRESPONDENCE INVITED . . I Jnion Square New York. THE LENOX Boylston and Exeter Streets B O S *T o : N ROMANY-GYPSY BAND From Sherry's, New York, Every Evening Examination Schedule. During last week the schedule for the June examinations was posted. For the convenience of its readers the College News prints a copy. Thursday, June 12. 9, A. M. French, 3, 4, 5, 16. Greek, .4, 13, 14. 2, P. M. English Literature, 1. English Literature, 2. Friday, June 13. 9, A. M. English, 1. English, 12. Italian, 1, 2. 2, P. M. German, 1. German, 2. German, 4, 12, 14, 15, Musical Theory, 1. Saturday, June 14. 9, A. M. Pure Mathematics, 1, 2. Pedagogy, 1, 2. 2, P. M. Chemistry, 1. Tuesday, June 17. 9, A. M. Geology, 1, 3. Bibical History, 1. 2, P. M. Bibical History, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. Wednesday, June 18. 9, A. M. Philosophy, 5, 0. Hygiene. 2, P. M. Latin, 1, 3, 13. Extra examinations may be placed on Thursday morning, June 19. The time and place of all extra examinations will be posted later. A lass from the South had a waist, Which was shapely, and dressed in good taste. Her style was perfection With no need of correction And her mental qualities were 0. K. She had good judgment. She bought her Silks and Pongees at HATCH'S, Orientalist and Rug Merchants, 43 and 45 Summer Street. (o///^j§ffr/r/>a/tAf§ DATENT SUSTAINED I BY U. S. CIRCUIT COURT ASK FOR AND INSIST ON HAVING THE A GENUSNE Jk CUSHION BUTTON SUPPORTER NEVER SLIPS, TEARS NOR UNFASTENS EVERY PAIR WARRANTED GEO. FROST CO. Z™ ' <WS Look for the name on every loop, and for the \&ik Moulded Rubber Button. DELICIOUS DRINKS and DAINTY DISHES arc made from BAKER'S BREAKFAST COCOA ABSOLUTELY PURE Unequaled for smooth- ness, delicacy, and flavor Our Choice Recipe Book will tell you how to make Fudge, and a great variety of dainty dishes, from our Cocoaand Chocolate. Sent FREE to any address J* WALTER BAKER & CO. Limited Established 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS. COLLEGE NEWS New Courses Offered for igo2-'o3. For the coming year, the department of English will offer a new ■course, designed to afford practice in the various forms of discourse, with special emphasis on the expository, critical essay; this work will be open to students who have completed a course in advanced composition. An introductory course in art, open to freshmen, is offered ; and a second course will aim to prepare students for further detailed work in the history of architecture, sculpture and painting. In these and other courses offered by the art department, drawing will be used as heretofore, as a help in the study of photographs. In the pedagogics department, under Miss Laing, two new courses will he given ; one on the art and philosophy of teaching will have as a regular feature "laboratory work" of actual teaching on the part of students, in the neighboring schools. The Federation of Women's Clubs. The following is a clipping from a Los Angelos paper, written during the meeting of the Federation of Women's Clubs: " On Saturday afternoon Mrs. Adeline Emerson Thompson, class of 'SO, and alumna; trustee of Wellesley, met and received Wellesley women at the Hotel Van Nuys. Mrs. Thompson is secretary of the Illinois federation. "On Sunday afternoon, from 3 to 8, Mrs. T. P. Stan wood, president of the Illinois federation, and Mrs. Adeline Emerson Thompson, secretary, gave a reception in the Hotel Van Nuys to the Illinois women. The rooms were beautifully decorated with gold of ophir roses and orange blossoms the ladies had gathered at San Gabriel mission, Sunday morning, a magnificent bunch of red roses sent by Mrs. R. J. Burdette from her home in Pasadena, and other flowers. About two hundred guests were entertained, the officers of the general federation being among the guests. Mrs. Grafton, Pittsburg, gave a negro dialect reading." Bryn Mawr Has Raised $200,000. Henry A. Havemeyer of New York, whose daughter is a student at Bryn Mawr College, has subscribed $20,000 to the $250,000 fund now being raised by the institution to meet the conditional $250,000 gift of John D. Rockefeller for the erection of a dormitory and a general heating and electric light plant. Of the $250,000, which the college is required to raise by June 5, the trustees and alumni throughout the country have obtained $200,000. This will be used as a fund for a library and lecture room. Economics' Department Reception. An informal reception was given in the faculty parlor, Satur- day afternoon, for Dr. Sarah S. Whittelsey and Professor and Mrs. Davis R. Dewey. Miss Whittelsey recently took her doctor's degree at Yale. Her thesis on the Labor Legislation of Massachusetts is a valuable contribution to our knowledge of actual effects of labor laws. She has been appointed instructor in economics for the coming year and will carry courses in economic theory, American industrial history and statistics. Professor Dewey will give a course of lectures in the spring term, 1903, on the financial aspects of our economical development. SUMMER RESIDENCES. Miss Bates would like to rent her home, 6 Howe Street, this summer to the right people — i. e., to people who would keep fresh water in the bird's bath and be sociable with chipmunks. TO LET. In Wellesley, from July i to September 15, at rea- sonable rates, a furnished house of eight rooms, in a pleasant situation. Address, Box 277, College, Wellesley, Mass. Women's BLUGHER OXFORDS FOR SPRING. H. B. THAYER & CO 144 Trem ont Street, Boston. HOTEL TOURAINE, Boylston and Tremont Sts. PARKER HOUSE, School and Tremont Sts. YOUNG'S HOTEL, Court Street. y J. R. WHIPPLE CO., BOSTON. A. SHUMAN & CO., Boston Ladies' Suits made by Men Tailors, Ladies' Coats, Ladies' Waists. Ladies' Negligee Gowns and Sacques, Ladies' Un- derwear, Ladies' Hosiery, Ladies' Shoes, Ladies' Gloves, Ladies' Complete Outfits. ... ... Shuman Corner, Washington and Summer Streets. C. F. HOVEY & COMPANY, importers of Br? 60000. PARIS 12 Rue Ambroise Thomas BOSTON 33 Summer St. and 42 Avon Street t You Wi/v /?&z^y ow £\mmuvL/ Dyers Cleansers Launderers 17 Temple Place Boston AN ETERNAL ANTITHESIS Is a pretty girl and an ugly room. Use Dennison's Crepe Paper. Cover the walls, drape the windows, mantel, tables and dresser with our dainty flower de- signs, and you and your room will be more in harmony. DENNISON MFG. CO.. 26 Franklin St., Boston. Pat*k Riding School, Ipswich Street. Six Instructors— Best Methods. Largest Ring in New England. Stable 250 Horses. For Terms apply to MONTAGUE TALLACK, Lessee and Manager, Telephone, 1541 Back Bay. FAST TWIN-SCREW PASSENGER SERVICE DOMINION LINE BOSTON TO LIVERPOOL (Via Queenstown), Sailingevery Saturday from Pier7, Hoosae Tunnel Docks, Charlestown Commonwealth, May 21. | New England, June 4. Merion (new), May 28. | Vancouver, June 7. Saloon Bates $65 to $80 upwards according to steamer. MEDITERRANEAN SERVICE. Boston direct to Gibraltar, Genoa, Naples. Saloon rates, $75 upwards. Second Saloon, $50 and $60. For further information apply to or address RICHARDS, MILLS & CO., 77-81 state street, boston. If you would know the MOST DELICIOUS TABLE WATER, order LP N DO N D E R RY. It's a FOWNE S' That's all you need to know about a glove COLLEGE NEWS COLLEGE NOTES. The requisite number of students have signed a petition asking lor a Student Government mass meeting to amend Section III of Rules and Regulations by striking out the words "College Athletics." The rule now reads " Undergraduates shall not travel in the evening nor attend college athletics or public evening entertainments outside •of Wellesley without a chaperone approved by the faculty." If the amendment is passed, no chaperone will be required at college ath- letics. On last Sunday afternoon, May 18,. there was a Student Conference Pally near Longfellow Pond. Mrs. Waterbury spoke. The nominations for Barnswallows officers for the year 1002-3 are as follows: President, Elsie Roberts, '03, Frances Terry, '03. Vice-president, Ruth Hart, '04, Rowena Campbell, '04. Secretary, Sarah Woodward, '05, Elizabeth Marston, : 05. Treasurer, Eleanor Monroe, '04, Cora Butler, '04. The informal ballot for vice-president, secretary, treasurer and two members of Joint Committee for Student Grovernment Association for 1902-3 was taken on Thursday, May 15. The result of the nom- inations was as follows: Yice-presidents, Louse Allen, 103, K. Page, 46, M. Nickerson, 13. Secretaries, Louise Hunter, 105, F. Hutsinpillar, 27, C. More, 24. Treasurers, F. Hutsinpillar, 50, M. Follett, 43, Louise Hunter, 25. Joint Committee, C. Canon, 59, A. Stockwell, 37, K. Page, 45, L. Hegeman, 17. The result of the formal ballot taken on Saturday, May 17, is as follows: Louise Allen, Vice-president. Louise Hunter, Secretary. Florence Hutsinpillar, Treasurer. C. Canon, K. Page, Joint Committee. On Thursday morning, May !5, the junior class appeared in chapel In full force and garbed in a most interesting fashion. The fortu- nate juniors, who took Forensies this year, handed in their last Forensies on Thursday morning. This section of the class appeared in white, the symbol of joy, but with powered hair, the symbol of the sorrows they had passed through. The rest of the juniors, those who have debates, wore black, mourning for the debates yet to come. Announcements. When purchasing, ask for the Velvet Grip Hose Supporter. It has no equal. Hotel Lenox wishes to announce that Commencement guests will receive special attention from their management. Take advantage of the 20% discount offered students by VICTOIEE, 344 Boylston street, Boston, on the latest models in Hats. Mrs. Moselev, 344 Boylston street, is offering special prices to Wellesley students. See card on page 6. Shreve, Chump & Low, Boston, Jewelers, authorized makers of the Wellesley Seal Pin. Rotiie, 493 Washington street, furnishes wigs and make-up for Wellesley theatricals. OST E O PAT H Y. This new profession offers an unusally fine oppor- tunity for college women. Write for Osteopathic Literature and Catalogue to F. M. SLAGLE, Dean, ADA A. ACHORN, D. O., 697 Huntington Ave., Boston 178 Huntington Ave., Boston. FINE DRESSMAKING Miss M. A. Boyd, 486 Boylston 5t., Boston -*- TUESDAY AFTERNOONS. — AT— Mrs. H. T. Weston's, Central St. Wellesley. Woodland Park Hotel, Quite Near the College. SUITES WITH BATH. Tel. 6 1-2 West Newton. C. C. BUTLER, Proprietor. JAMES KORNTVED, Ladies' & Gents' Custom Tailor, Shaw Block, Room 1, ' WELLESLEY SQUARE. Special attention paid to cleaning and pressing. MES. E. J. CHELIUS, Shirt Waists, $1.50 up; Shirt Waist Suits, $7.00 up; Stocks, $ .50 up; Gowns, $10 up. 344 BOYLSTON ST., ROOM 25. SPRING CARRIAGES TO SUIT. "You know the Name— The Name tells Ihe Story." /~\UR Spring Innovations ^-^ were never so inviting. For forty seasons FRENCH ( now Summer Street ) has brought out the types of PLEASURE CARRIAGES which have proven the standard in character, excellence and value. If you want the cleverest in design and the best in work- manship and materiai, we are at your service, and guarantee satisfaction The French Carriage Go. FERDINAND F. FRENCH. Designers, Builders. Distributors 83-85 SUMMER STREET. Copyrighted by Aime Dupont, N. Y. MME. EAMES, The Renowned Prima Donna, Endorses the Simplex March 26th, 1902. Theodore P. Brown. Dear Sir : I have heard with the greatest pleasure your Simplex Piano Play- er. I am glad to be able to say to you that it pos- sesses all the qualities of other Mechanical Piano attachments and besides that has a softness and elasticity of touch that I have found in no other that I have heard. It is a genuine pleasure to use it. Yours truly. You can learn to the SIMPLEX tZ ^ffh^n „ WruJ-^sfi^L T H E S IMPLEX TRADE MARK PIANO LAYER HAS RECEIVED THE HEAKTY APPROVAL OF ALL THE GREAT ARTISTS OF THE METROPOLITAN GRAND OPERA COMPANY THEODORE P. BROWN, manufacturer, 18 rVlay Street, Worcester, Mass. COLLEGE NEWS THE STUDIO RECEPTION On last Saturday evening, May 17, tlie Barn was transformed into a studio for the annual "Studio Reception" of Society Tau Zeta Epsilon. The decorations added much to the atmosphere, of the oc- casion. The walls were covered with heavy dark green paper which formed an effective back-ground for the armour and halberds. The model stands were draped with old tapestry and the easels held pic- tures by Mr. Charles Woodbury and other American artists. A pic- ture which attracted much interest was lent by Fraulein Muller, and is the work of her brother, Hans Muller — Dachan. The pictures, which were suggested by those of the Dutch School, were given with accurate Dutch coloring and with especial attention to light and shade. The Faculty members of the Society, Miss Brown, Fraulein Muller, Miss Keyes and Miss Carlyle, received with Miss Lorenzen and Miss Snyder. Miss Puffer and Miss Peabody poured. Following is the programme: CATALOGUE. Presentations suggested by pictures from the Dutch masters. 1. Portrait of Rembrandt, .... Rembrandt Miss Hegeman. 2. The Idle Servant, Nicholas Maas Misses Sawhill and Crosby. 3. Portrait of a Boy, Albert Cuyp Miss Cook. 4. Portrait of Saskia, Rembrandt Miss Lorenzen. 5. Detail from the Syndics, .... Rembrandt Misses Stern, Lowe, Schopperle and Noera. 6. Gnu, with A Broom, ....... Rembrandt Miss Baker. 7. The Jewish Bride, Rembrandt Miss Armstrong. 8. The Jester, Franz Hals Miss Stern. The following alumna? of the Society were present at the reception. Mrs. Jones, '89, Miss Myrick, '92, Miss McDuffee, '92, Miss Piper, 97 i Mrs. Grace Dennison Bancroft, '97, Mrs. Elhel Norton Doton, '99, Miss Edith Norcross, '00, Miss Isadore Rogers, '01, and Miss Re- becca White, '00. SENIORS and JUNIORS ! Garden Party Hats, Boyl^ton Street, Boston, will exhibit line of models, ranging in price from 50 up, at the TEA ROOM, Tuesday Afternoon, MAY 27. Brookline Riding Academy Village Sq., Brookline. 1( ^; 3 THOROUGHLY RENOVATED. TWO RINGS, 8^Y p o e s n ed. Closed Ring Again Enlarged 25 Feet. Open 8, A.M., to 10, P.M. Ladies taught either on Cross Saddle or Side Saddle. First- class saddle horses to let. Finest accommodation for hoarding horses. Fifteen minutes from Park Square, Hoston. R. CLASEX. Special Kates f«r Colleger*, Schools and Teach ere. Buy your Trunks and Bags at Sage's, 91 Summer St RAY ]OY/tfEfS FOR WOMEN Waists, Stocks, Belts, Collars, Gloves, Outfitter to Men and Women. 509 Washington St.. Cor. West. Boston. CHOCOLATES 50 and 60c per lfc>. DELICIOUS -DAINTY - PURE. 416 Washington St., (4th door North of Summer St. ) Miss H. E. TIBBETTS, 209 Huntington Ave., boston, mass. Sinner, TEca an6 Evening Gowns. MILLS & DEERING, Butter, Cheese p$> Eggs, Stalls : 22 and 24 Quincy Market, W^ Bonbons and Chocolates, 146 Tremont St. GEO. P. RAYMOND CO. Costume * Parlors, 17 Boylston Place, Boston. Costumes tor private theatricals and Costume parties. B. HURWITCH, Ladies' Tailor and Fashionable Dressmaker, 134 Castle Street, Boston John A. Morgan Si <Zo. PHARMACISTS, Shattuck Building, Wellesley, Mass. "TOM" GRIFFIN Carriage at Station on arrival of trains, Order Box at north door of College Hall, Reliable Horses and Carriages to let. Baggage trans- ferred. Telephone. 3ewelers ano Established 1868. ©PtlCUUlS. Oculists' Prescriptions Promptly Filled. High Grade Repairing a Specialty. We are Agents for Water- man's Ideal Fountain Pen. J. H. WASHBURN CO. 41 Main St.. Hatick, Mass. T. D. COOK & CO. CATERERS. Teas and Spreads. HODDEN'S STUDIO, 20 No. Ave., Natick, HIGH GRADE PORTRAITS- Connected by Telephone. <$assius /T\. jnall, Successor to A B. Clark THE GROCER, Washington St., Wellesley. Hiss Stasia Enright, Manicuring, Shampooing, Ar- tistic Hair Dressing, Dealer in Hair Goods and Toilet Articles, Facial Treatments. Marcel Wave a specialty. 2 A Park St., Room 3, Boston. F. A. Coolidge & Co., * , Dealers in Choice Meats and Provisions. Washington St., Wellesley. J. TA1LBY & SON, FLORISTS, Wellesley, Opp. R. R. Slation Orders by mail or otherwise promptly attended to. Con- nected by Telephone. Clelaufc & XHnberwooO, NATICK, MASS. Special " Big Value " Morris Chairs, $5.00; Tea Tables, Fancy Screens,. Scrap Baskets, Couch Covers, Jar- dinieres, Jardiniere Stands. Our teams deliver free. n. Q. SLATTERY, Theatrical Wigs & Make-up Wigs, Switches, Curls, Pompa- dour Rolls to order. 226 Tremont Street, Boston. Near Touraine. Cafe dei Invalides mgggo. COLLEGE NEWS Revels of May by Girls at Mt. Holyoke College. The revels of May were held by the undergraduates of Mt. Holyoke College on May 14. The May festival procession formed on the campus and wound through the grove to the lake and up over Prospect Hill. First came "Ye Noisome Trumpeters," then Friar Tuck, Maid Marian, Robin Hood and the crown bearer. Jack-o'-tbe-Green next appeared, leading the May Queen's horse which drew her flower chariot. Following this were the May dancers, the float of "The Faithful Shepherdess," the rainbow dancers and the Flowers and Bees. Then came the presidents and vice-presidents of the four classes, the Morris Men, Noah and wife, his sons and daughters and the ani- mals, the players of the York Mystery Play, and about seventy-five in every kind of costume, representing "Ye Audience of Ye Play in Ye XVI Century." The festive procession at Prospect Hill was received by the May Queen, who was then crowned by Robin Hood. After varied dances and presentations, "The F uthf ul Shepherd- ess," re-arranged by Miss Jeanette A. Marks of the English litera- ture department, was presented. It was like an enchanted grove of Pan when the colored lights were thrown upon the shepherds and shepherdesses as they appeared before Clorin's bower. POP CONCERT PROGRAMME. SATURDAY, MAY 24. programme. Tannhaauser March, Overture, "Mignon," Waltz, " Dream of Love," .... Selection, "A'ida," Oriental March, 6. Variations on " Old Folks at Home," (The audience are respectfully requested to preserve silence duiim the performance of this number.) 7. Waltz, "La Patineuse," .... Joh. Strauss, Jr 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Wagner Thomas Fabrbach Verdi Zacb Busch 9. 10. 11. 12. Ride of the Valkyries, Overture, " Jubilee," .... Hymn to St. Cecilia, .... (Violin obligato, Mr. Hoffman) Waltz, "Grubenlichter," March, "Serenade," .... Wagner Weber Gounod Zeller Herbert THOS. O'CALLAGHAN & CO., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN Fine Carpetings, Rugs and Upholstery, Have Removed to their New Location, 30 to 38 SUMMER STREET, BOSTON. We can Exterminate every Roach or Water Bug From Your Building. Insecticide Work Guaranteed. G. B. DeLue & Co., 376 Washington Street, Boston B0STON~AND MAINE RAILROAD. Lowest Rates. Fast Train Service between Boston and Chica- go, St. Louis, St. Paul, Minneapolis and all points West, North- west and Southwest. Pullman Parlor or Sleeping Cars on all through trains. For tickets and information apply at any principal' ticket office of the company. D. .T. FLANDERS, Gen'l Pass, and Tkt. Agt., Boston. ELM PARK HOTEL, Wellesley Hills, Mass. Will take guests for commencement. Ten minutes by electrics SPECIAL RATES. TEL 182-2. tO the (lOOl 1 . M. ROWE, Proprietor. LUNCHEON. Nelson L.Martin OAK GROVE CREAMERY CO. 445 Boylston Street, Boston, Mass. Everything we serve in our Dining Room is the choicest and best that can be bought, regardless of price. The Berkeley Hotel, Berkeley and Boylston Streets. Modern in Every Detail. Restaurant for Ladies. Entrance on Boylston Street JOHN A. SHERLOCK. CANDIES A bargain for every day in the week. Cream Mints is one of them. Two days in each week we will sell the finest kind of Cream Mints for 19c. Sold all over Boston for 40c. Zbe 2>. S. .flfccDonalCt Co., 16 Winter St., and 131 and 132 Tremont St. LONDON HARNESS STORE CO., 200 Devonshire Street. "Boston's Leading Saddlers." Sole Agents for Mayhew's Safety Improved Grip Side Saddle. The safest, most perfect and most practical Ladies' Saddle made. Now being used in and about Boston to the exclusion of all others. Importers and makers of Traveling Bags, Card Cases, Pocket Books and novelties in Pig Skin and other fancy leathers. M adame May & Co . ~\ ELECTRO TONIC FACE TREATMENTS, MANICURE, PEDICURE, HAIR DRESS- ING, TOILET ARTICLES. 15 Temple Place, Boston FINEST Passenger Train service over the only "Double Track" Route, between Boston, Albany and the west. A. S. HANSON, Gen'l. Pass. Agent. B. T. SLATTERY COM RAIN V, Tailored Gowns SPRING REDUCTION SALE Pedestrian Suits Qualities that were $30.00 to $35.00, now $20.00 Qualities that were $25,00 to $35.00, now $20 00 Qualities that were $37.00 <o $40.00, now $25.00 Qualities that were $37.50 to $42.00, now $25.00 Silk and Wash Waists. Millinery at very REDUCED Prices. Neckwear, Neck Ruffs — Our Large and Varied Assortment at 25 per cent. Discount. 154 AND 155 TREMONT STREET. Usual 10 per cent discount to Wellesley College Students and Faculty.